Professor Akaha discusses the pressing human security issues in East Asia and the scope and form of institutionalization of regional cooperation dealing with these issues, with a particular focus on human trafficking, labor migration, and HIV/AIDS, three of the most challenging human security issues in the region. Dr. Tsuneo Akaha is professor of international policy studies, director of the Center for East Asian Studies, and M-Squared academic program coordinator for the Monterey Institute-Middlebury College integration process. Akaha received his Ph.D. in international relations from the University of Southern California. Prior to coming to the Monterey Institute, he taught at the University of Southern California, Kansas State University, and Bowling Green State University. At the Institute he teaches international policy, international migration, and Asian studies courses. He has written extensively on human security, regionalism in East Asia, and Japan’s foreign relations, in both English and Japanese. He is managing editor of Asian Regional Integration Review (Waseda University), an editorial board member of International Relations of the Asia Pacific, and a board member of Asian Studies on the Pacific Coast. Cosponsored by the Rohatyn Center for International Affairs, the Department of Political Science, the International Studies Program, and the Graduate School of International Policy and Management at the Monterey Institute of International Studies International Studies colloquium lunchtime series Middlebury/Monterey lecture series
Part of the series entitled Global vision, global reach
RealPlayer 1 mini-dv (ca. 69 min.) : sd., col.
For questions or information about duplication, licensing, or copyright status for this item, please contact Special Collections, Middlebury College Library at firstname.lastname@example.org